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20120925
20121003
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
. it is five yards short. steve doocy here. >> brian: it makes me think of steve . it is so easy. favorite. favorite child. >> steve: favorite child and lawyer . >> "fox and friends" starts right now. >> gretchen: really. good morning, everyone. today is wednesday, you made it to the middle of the week. i am gretchen carlson, thanks for sharing your time. the president comes out strong for free speech. >> as president of our country and commander-in-chief of our military i accept that people will call me awful things every day. and i will always defend their right to do so. >> gretchen: because he has to deal with it. we'll explain. >> steve: new outrage over the attacks in the middle east. the white house blames the movie. but this time powerful members of congress are fighting back. we'll tell you who. >> brian: a bad call in seattle. what kind of call that got them fired from linger football? details on that . offers are rolling in and talks and commissioner is directly involved. "fox and friends", starts right now. ♪ "fox and friends". it is finally here. ahmadinejad gets to speak t
they are learning very important information but it doesn't really relate to opportunity. so steve marietta, the founder, did this. he taught in the south bronx and came up with the ideas and thought, if you take kids that are from low opportunity and are street smart, they understand delayed gratification and you turn those experiences into a view of opportunity. so we've trained public school teachers. we work all over this country. we are working in 12 other countries and i think anthony took a nifty class in his high school in queens. >> you were 15, right, when you took this class? >> what does your company do exactly? >> it does a multitude of things now. it started as a computer repair/consulting company. the thing was, i wanted to change -- everyone has this idea or this mind-set of computer fixing or computer repair, thinking best buy or geek squad. it is widely known and they advertise very well. i wanted to change that. i didn't want a company look to my company, which is kind of ironic or just crazy but i wanted a family feel to the company. so what my company does is sort of li
's extremely difficult if not impossible for anyone to win statewide -- >> guest: steve, i disagree with that analysis. abraham lincoln was a third party in 1860. in 1856, you had the democratic party and the wig -- and abraham lincoln wasn't on the ballot in a number of states, particularly in the south, yet he won the election. he didn't win a majority of the popular vote, he won the majority of the electoral vote and in 1832, i would submit that there were two parties there and it was henry clay and andrew jackson and jackson won the overwhelming popular vote. back in 1824, there was certainly several different parties running and then, of course, john quincy adams won that race and that was -- you had at least three, maybe four, parties then. host: but even -- >> guest guest the electoral votes. host: but even if you take it to more recent campaigns, 1968, the caller referring to george wallace did get 46 electoral votes but didn't get close to winning the presidency, ross perot, '92 and '96, getting nearly 20 percent of the vote in '92 but not one electoral vote. guest: he got
'm on the ballot, will be on the ballot in all 50 states. steve, right now we're on the ballot in 47 states and the district of columbia. we're litigated in the other three. so although there are other third-party candidates running this cycle, none of them are going to come close to what i just said. that said, um, where's the difference between the two? i'm going to argue that we should not bomb iran, that we should get out of afghanistan tomorrow, bring the troops home, that marriage equality is a constitutionally-guaranteed right. let's end the drug war, let's legalize marijuana now. i would have never signed the national defense authorization act allowing for you and i as u.s. citizens to be arrested and detained without being charged. i think that's why we've fought wars. i would have never signed the patriot act. i think the homeland security's incredibly redundant. tsa should not be the federal government, it should be airports, airlines, states, knew mispalties -- municipalities. balance the federal budget now. i think we all recognize that what we're doing is not sustainable. i th
to these issues? potentially. you know, steve, i view this as a victory every single day. there are so many people -- i think i speak on behalf of the majority of americans. i think they consider themselves fiscally responsible and socially respecting. reachingacc -- socially accepting. i am in that broad brush category myself. how does that equate to all the issues that we face today? i do not think either party -- i don't think democrats are good on civil liberties. i don't think republicans are good at dollars and cents. when it comes to civil liberties and being republican, it is not happening at all. host: you might remember john anderson won 6.6% of the national vote. ralph nader has won several times. you have been called the original tea party candidate. i want to play a little bit of tape with ross perot. we will show this interview tonight at 9:00 p.m. he reflects on the tea party movement. let's take a listen. [video clip] >> i'm wondering what your thoughts were with the tea party revolution. >> it was interesting to see that happen. i think it had managed in impact, don't you? it is n
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)